AiarrEinrr' killer, Puwuhw.
on th oTWX""' v--' -
FRIDAY EVENING JAN.
The Proceedings of the Democratic State Convention.
Thn OAit Sfe Journal eanimt conceal itB
alarm. Tp proMcauig onur uuuviuuuu
w-..i. r.no H very much. The bold Dd
a,. k PA...r.i!llH A
.mtanoken tone oi the resolutions, the uuanimt
t. nt the Canventlou, anil the demand it made
nn the North for a prompt orHiipliance with con
stitutlooal duty aud lor JuBtlce to the South,
lm the central Abolition organ wry much
la the Journal of this morning, a broadside
ia ooened obbu the Convention and its doings
With hypocritical professions of love for the
Union, lo.ahv to the Constitution, ana ooeui
biim tn th. l.f. that Doer denouncea the Con
rentlon of the. J23d, u falee to all .these, and
It with Eivine "encouragemeut
treason, and absolving tho Democratic party or
the State from all participation in efforts to put
down revolt airalnst the Federal Ivovernmoiit.
The people of Ohio cannot be misled by the
false statements and baseless assumptions of
tbe Journal. The Democracy of Ohio are now,
..th.. haw. alwava been, true to tho Uuioo
faithful to the Constitution and In favor of th
enforcement of the laws of the land, lathis
respoct thex, itand In direct opposition to the
Republican organization, which had its origin as
a nartv. in opposition U the laws oi oongrees
in violations of the Constitution of the United
States; and! Jo, direct and open revolt, bv legis
lative ttatutes, Judicial decisions and mob viol
ence, againtt tbe federal authority. Tht$ art
itt tin of etmmittion, againtt which the Demo
cratic Part hat been contending in the fait, and
againtt which, ttitk rtnttetd energy, it will contend
in thejature. ' Tbe people understand the true
state of tbe case, and it is not In the power ol
the Journal, or its party, longer to mislead or
deceive them. .'..'. i
It is the Infldelity of tbe Republican party to
theUnion,the Constitution aud the federal laws,
- that has precipitated tbe con a try into Us present
condition, and brought us to tbe very brink oi
civil war, and that fact is new well understood
by the people. . v . .
Tbei Convention of the 23J declared that
while the Democracy of Ohio always had been,
and now are, faithful to the Constitution and
the Union, and In favor of tbe enforcement of
the laws, yet that they were unwilling to enter
tain tbe discussion of the question of coercion,
until tho North purged itself of its Abolition
heresies, and treasonable doctrines and prac
tices. 'The Democratio masses and oil other
conservative Union men in tbe State, will re-
pond hMrtlly to the sentiment, and if the
Journal' t party, now. dominant la the General
Assembly, doe not give hoed, does not speedily
retrace Us stop, aud do all that can be done
to repair past errorr, and to promote concilia
tion and compromise, tbe pfcnle'-! indignation
will visitand overwhelm it ,
As to tbe spiteful allusions to Judgo 1 Og
atas, Judze Ri.tNcr, Mr. Jiwitt, aud others,
made by the Journal, they urc unworthy of no
Proposed National Convention at Louisville, Ky.
The following communication from Z. Cabit
jq., Cbairm&n of the Democratic State Con
vention of Illinois, lately assembled at Spring
ield, was received by the editor of the Siatct-
ian yesterday; ' We regret, that it did not
come to hand beforo the meeting of our State
Convention, to the end that definite action
might then have been takon upon it.
We think that good might result from the
holding of aucb a f cation, and if hold, Ohio
shuold be represented. It will be competent
for tho Congressional uistricts to move in lbs
matter, and select their own delegates, and this
done, no doubt a satisfactory mode could be
adopted for tbe designation of two delegates
from the State at large, without calling togeth
ftt a State Convention for that purpose.
SPRINGFIELD, III., Jan. 17, 1860.
tir: - There ,was hold in this city, on toeiCth
inktant, a large convention ot the Democratic
Partv of tbe State of Illinois
In one of the resolutions of said convention
thev "recommend that a National Convention
be beld at Louisville, Ky., on tbe S2J of Feb
ruary next, to take into oonaideratiun the pres
ent perilous state of our Couutry, and recom
mend to tbe people such just -corrections and
amendments to tbe federal Constitution, as will
be likely to produce peace, harmony and fra
ternal feeling throughout . the whole Union.
That said convention do oonsist of . one dele
gate from each congressional district,, and two
at large, from each of tbe Thirty-Three States
in the Union. And in another resolution it is
provided "that the President of the said Illinois
Democratic State Convention be constituted a
committee to eorrespond with our friends in
tbe other States of the Union on tbe subject of
the Louisville Lonveultun, with authority to
change the time and place of holding said Con
vention. " " ;
in discharge of the duties required of me, al
low me to say the union of these States Is of
prieeless value. I ean safely say that a large
majority of tbe people of Illinois are desirous
to seethe federal Constitution so ameneded as
to secure the tigbu of all taeStaiesof the Con
fedmoy. ., ':
Hoping that your State may take some action
oo the subject, I have tbe honor to be, with great
respect, , i our oneaieut servant,
Z. CASEY, President Ills, Dom. State Convention.
Mr. Shhman, member of Congress from this
State, declares that he "never will, whatever
may be tbe consequences, vote for a proposition
to establish',: protect and uphold slavery any
where on God's earth."
This, the New York Tribune alleges, is the
Republican doctrine in regard to slavery. Then,
the Republicans are, and the Li.tCDLH adminis
tration will be, if controlled by Republican
leaders, inflexibly opposed to the existence of
slavery in any territory aireidy organized, or
that may be hereafter acquired, and to the ad
mission of any more sle.vo S'.atoa. ' If these
news are adhered toby the Republicans In
Congress, and by the incoming administration,
a permanent dissolution cf the Union isinevi
table. - They may attempt coercion, but they
will find it an up hill business. Tns mass of
the people la the North-vest will never sanction
coerclv omoasurcs, anless a compromise Is first
offered, which will bo acceptable to the Unicn
Resignation of Naval Officers.
. . .
The Navy Department haj revived tho re
signations of the following" Naval Officers at
tached to the Peneicola Navy Yard, which have
been' accepted: ' Commander Fahrahd," who
was among (hose who, la the name of Florida,
demanded its surrender, and Lieutenant Rcn
naw, who gave order! to haul down toe1 flg of
the Union, aad aleo Lieutenant Esomston, who
was .attached to the ' United States Steamer
Wayandot, which bin thai vicinity.
Late Foreign News.
The North Britain arrived at New-YorV," on
Wednesday evenlug with Liverpool dates 10
the 10th Inst. The following are the most im
portant Items of tho latest foreign news: I
Thn Part ConttUutlanel aavs. in the event at
the Freucb fleet leaving Gaeta, It is believed
that It will cruise for a time on the Adrlatio
Advices from Gaeta, prior to the present
armistice, state that the Piedmonteseivere con
structing new batteries only ouu yams irom to-
It was Raid the Cabinet at Turin had rcsoivea
ttiAratA th int4ariiinn rtf na other power
than France, and to resist by force any event oi
the kind. . ., ,
Th. Wlri.mh.r0- Monitor save mat oaraiuta
will shortly give notice to the German Diet of
the different annexation to and formation of
the Italian Kingdom, and that thereupon tbe
Diet will refuse to recocnize any represent
tinn r.r that Kina-dom. Tho same iouraal boasts
at the readiness of tbe Russian ana uerman
army to meet any enemy
A 1'aria to .irram sava me Austrian uuveru-
mrnt ; raaolvedto adoDt a provisional electoral
law for Huoearv. on tbe basis of the 5th article
of the l iwofl848. Tbe Hungarian Diet will
.oBpmhlfi on the 2d of Aotil.
Lord Palmerston, in a speech at boutnamp-
ton, had referred to tbe situation ot enairs in
America. He said there was too muoh reason
to tear that tbe Union which has conduced so
much to nrosDeritv and happiness was In dan
ger of disruption. He expressed the fervant
hone that whether the Union was maintained or
dissolved, it would be accomplished by amica
ble means, so that tbe worm mignt oe spareu
tbe affecting spectacle of a bOBtile conflict be
The kins of Prussia had Issued a proclama
tion in which, after paying warm tribute to
tbe late king, he declared himself faithful to the
traditions ol bis bouse, 'ana desirous oi proieo
ting the Constitution, elevating and strengthen
Ing his people, and advancing their position
among tbe German States. He says confidence
in peace is shaken, but be will endeavor to pre
serve it, and concludes by asking for tbe cour
tea and confidence of his people. '
All tbe Chinese ports are now open and for
eieu steamers are permitted to trade on tbe in
land waters. A Chinese Ambassador ia tore-
side in Eneland. -
Le Monde save on the 20th of November, tbe
Russian Ambassador at Peking ratified a Con
vention with China, confirming privileges on
Russia to tbe Amoor river, aud extending to her
Position of the Old Soldiers in Kentucky.
At a meeting of the soldiers of tbe War of
of 1912, held at Independence, Ky., on the 8th
Inst, tbe following resolutions were unanimous
1. Retailed, That the rights of the Sontb,
like any other part of our common country, are
more likely to be observed and respected in the
Union than by tbe unlawful mode of secession
recommended by some of our sister States; and
we therefore trust our Congressmen turn not a
deaf ear to tbe voice ot patriotism, but exert
their every Influ ence to secure proper redress
and protection of our rights within the brother
hood of States.
2. That secession is noremedv for any evil,
but must of itself lead to untold misfortunes
and a devastation of life and country, that we,
as old soldiers, must forever turn from wiih
heartfelt pain and anguish.
3. That, tor the services we have rendered
our oountry In time of war, we leel it would
not be asking too much of Congress for our
selves, to grant a mall pittance for our support
and eomfort. But if not granted to us, let it at
least be done for the benefit of the widows and
orphans now with us, of those soldiers in arms
' 4. But, whether this, our petition, be grant
ed or not, we desire the world to know that our
hearts are with our whol country, and nothing
lees cad satisfy uitban Union former.
13" A correspondent reminds us that tbe spe
ciai message of President Bochanan, of January
8ih, to Congress, has not heretofore appeared
in the Sfatumafi. A pretty full abstract of It
appeared in our telegraphic report Immediately
alter it was transmitted to Congress, and in the
world of matter crowding upon as daily, tbe full
message was neglected, when it came to band,
We publish it to day, and thank our friend for
calling our attention to it. Tbe document de
rives additional importance from tbe fact that it
has received tbe endorsement of every Repub
lican member of tbe legislature, who voted on
- """"" "tsomuone. -
1 trThe New York 7Vi6uiw bats that Mr.
Washbuxne, or Wisconsin, in his speech in
tbe Hoase, on Tuesday, spoke the senti
ment of the nnterrified North-west, which
spurns all concessions to rebellious slaveholders.
This a libol on tbe people of the north-western
States. The mass of them are In favor of all
reasonable concessions that shall more effectu
ally secure tbe rights of tho South, expressed or
Implied in the original compact of Union, and
preserve tbe Union.
ETA dispatch the other day from Raleigh,
North Carolina, said that the people of the "old
North State" will prove conservative, but not
submissive, Such is the position and feeling of
the great mass of the people in the slave States.
Will the men In the North of all parties profit
by the hint.
ETThe President dispatched asoecial mes
senger to Peneacola, on Tuesday evening, with
Instructions to tbe Fefieral officers there, not to
allow a collirion under any ciacnmitances, un
less actually attacked - A telegram to the same
effect was also" sent, ' . ' T -; j
ICTlt li stated in a Washington aispatch that
the propositions of Mr. Do do las are . gaining
friends from both sections ot the country, and
are likely to be fiually agreed upon as the
plan of adjustment.; ,t .
liwil i - ..
UTSixty Republican members of tho House
of Representatives at Washington, have sign
ed a recommendation in behalf of Mr. Colfax.
is Postmaster General, which has been trans
mitted to Mr. Lincoln -'". - - .
STIt is stated that the President elect in
tends to take up his residence In Washington
city next week.
,. " i
A Public Benefactor.
This appellation cuo be applied to Donald
Kennedy, the discover of Kennedy's Medical
Discovery, for who oan lay higher claim to the
title than ho who rescues his fellow man from
disease, and restores him to health? Tbe Dis
eovery has been Justly celebrated for its core of
humors, and lbs proprietor is daily receiving
communications from individuals, stating that
they have been cured of diseases that be does
not mention as curable In bis circular. This
is owing to the fact that many disease) are
brought oo by humors, such as Conanmntlnn.
Blindness, to We hope tbat the afflicted will
be wisa and timely iu their use of so desirable
en article. - ' . ... ,
Holloway's Pills and Ointment.
Asthma.- Though this disease bag battled
the skill, and been pronounced by eminent med
ical men as irremediable, the numerous cer-
tiuuues uuuyreceivea Dy ur. nolloway, add a
direct refutation to such 111 fouoded and fallac
ious conclusions. Coughs, colds, and asthma in
all their ramifications of bronchial affections, di
seases of the ohest, throat, ita , have been cured
In their worst stages by these expectorant aad
laxative remedies. Sold bv all Drnwiata. nt
25e., (i2;., and $1 per box or pot. . .
No Opium or Calomel.
tie popular Cough Remedies enntain
more or less Opium, which prevents thair emu.
ral nse. Dr. HaU'i BALSAM, beiog entirely
free from this narootio poison, will bs found not
only tafe, bnt highly effioaclous in SRbdniog ev
ery form of Lung Dittatt.
THURSDAY, January 24, 1861.
(Militia) bill. He denied tbat tbe, bill proposes
to pay lor military services, un me contrary
militia pay tbeUtate for the privilege of serv
ing It. Every man who unites with a military
company equips himself at heavy personal ex
pense, ana they place memseiveain positions
where they are tbe first to be oalled upon to
protect and defend society. It was the original
design oi toe- lainera mat our ireo insuiutious
should depend, not upon standing armies, but
upon a well organized militia, uur constution
was projected upon tow weory, aua me out; oi
maintaining a good militia system is imposed
upon us by onr constitution Tbe militia is
necessary to protect ine ptaca in emergencies,
and it is wise not only to have arms but organ
ized men to use them. The argument of fear
Is fallacious. There is not tbe slight at danger
to be apprebendeed from the small organiza
tions contemplated in tn is Din. He made a
strong appeal in bcbalf of tbe militia of the
State, insisting that same encouragement from
the State is due to tnem, aud denouncing tbe
refusal of tbe appropriation - ol the pitiful sum
oalled lor in tbe bill, as shamefully penurious.
Tbe argument to tbe ousis interposed to de
feat the bill, is untenable.' It is not our prov
ince to inquire whether other States will be
pleased with onr constitutional acts.. When
Kentucky, Virginia, and other stales proposed
to arm themselves, did itacare net And suppose
we do alarm other Slates... What have we to
do with the fears of those mutes wbj have es
tablished batteries on the banks of tbe Missis
sippi, and threaten a diauuiou. Let thtm an
swer for the consequences but let us not sit bere
like cowards and be terrified Irom tbe discharge
of our duty. Tbe times demand we should con
sider them. The people expect us to prepare
for trouble. No man knows What present trou
bles mav bring fortb, and we should be prepar
ed. This people do not waul to fight, but if
thev are compelled to ngbt, they wish to be pre
pared. If Senators do not give beed to tbe
warning, tbe people will fill their places with
men who will do tneir fluty, it was urged by
Mr. Key that this bill looks toward thu evil of
a standing army. There Is it not an element of
standing army in it. But 6000 honest, industri
ous men, enrolled ss malitia, are not ball so
daugerous to tbe countiy, as a hundred wire
woiking pollutions In conventions. While tbe
former could not affect legislation, no man can
denv tbat a resolution of instructions directed
by a political oooveniloo, to vote for a malitia
bill or any otner bin, would conmeud toe vote
of evert man or tne party so instructed. Mr,
Fisher declared his inteUion to vole for tbe
Mr. WHITE quoted tbe Constitution, and
Bill of Rights to show its position upon tbe sub
iect. and argued that this bill contemplated
something in the nature of a standing army.
He objected lo tbe bill, tbat tbe exietiug militia
is ample to discharge all constitutional obllca
tious The bill will introduce tbe genu ot an
evil which will corrupt our liberties. The or
ganization will become a political elements
which finally win exiort its aemanos Horn the
legislature. Let tbe tco In ol war souud, aud
you will see thousands of soldiers from hill and
valley, rusniog toaruiaiorineoonimoooeience.
The object of the Constitution in relation to tbe
militia, is Similr to orgau'ze them tor police,
aud tbis bill is foreign to this object. Tbe ex-
egencies of tbe times do not demaud this fruit
less expeuditme. Wo are not asked for $30,000
for one year, or two, but lor an lodtnoite series
of years. Introduce this evil and it will Indefi
nitely expand. Mr. White at considerable
length showed the evils to grow out of soon a
system, and held mat in time it real danger
the ireemen oi tne country would re lounu suf
ficient for tbe common defense. Let tbe alarm
of war be sounded and 200,000 men in Ohio
would fly to arms. Ono week a lime would dis-
ciplice tbem in every movement required by
any system of tactics. But this is anew leak
sprung in tbe publio treasury, and tie Lord
knows where it will end. Let us hope tbat it
may not be written in tbo history ot this Stale
that it required thirty, fifty or one hundred
tbooatnd to execute a civil writ, or a simple law
of the State or Nation. .
Mr. MoCALL had been disposed to view this
bill as a rather modest militia organization, but
it seems, according to the views or gentlemen,
to be a pbanthom starting up, full of dangers
and fears. He was rather disposed to think it
right to maintain a little organization of this
kind. . If, as some say, we have no arms, it is
time we are collecting some. He dldu't know
there was any reason why wo sbonld sit bere
trembling in the presence of this little bill, be
cause It perhaps may displease somebody. It
is rattier cur duty that we snouid dispose ot all
our duties like men. He would vote for th'e
Mr. ORR had voted for the bill last winter,
but tbe times have changed, and the bill bas
changed with the times. The change in tbe
times has cansed a change of views. Excite
ment is abroad, and it is best we should not In
flame it. It excites a feeing of hostility on
tbe part of other States, and therefore we had
better let it alone. If there were necessity for
such a law at this time, he would vote for It.
but for the foregoing reasons, and because It
entails expense upon an Impoverished treasury.
ir yon provide lor six thousand troops In tbis
bill, hereafter von will have to rnulothem
thoroughly, and there is no telling when the
leak will stop. Bat Ohio is in no danger of in
vasion; no enemy to fight, Sbajl we arm to
fight our brethren? . No! ' May tbe time never
come; but let us not hasten It, but meet this
question with discretion.
Tbe question rcnurrlng upon the bill, it passed
Dy tne tuiiowing vote, viz:
Those who voted in the amrmative were
Messrs. Breck, Bonar, CollinsrCuppy, Cum
mios, Fisher, Garfield, Glass, Harsh, Lackey,
McCall, Monroe, Morse, Parish, Pot's, Potwio.
echleicb, smith, oprague, Stanley !ol
1 bose who voted in tbe negative, were Messrs
Eat on, Foster, Ilatrleon, Holmes, Jones, Key,
mm T IS w ... . '
moore, ttewman, urr, rerriu, white u.
REPORTS OF COMMITTEES.
Mr. STANLEY, from the Finance Oommit-'
tee, reported .In favor of tbe indefinite postpone
ment of H.B. No 1C6, by Mr Jeesup, to prevent
an overoharge of land tix. Agreed to. Tbe
same Committee was discharged from further
consideration of certain petitions, asking tbe ex
tension oi tne terms oi county Auditors.
Tbe President presented joint resolutions of
tbe lenuessee Legislature, passe 1 January lo,
1661. concerning the New York crisis reaolu-
tions. Laid oo tbe table to be pripted.
passed yesterday by tho Ohio Democratic Con
vention, aslajng the Legislature to apply to Con
gress for a National Convention to amend tbe
Constitution, Referred to the Committee on
S. B. PC To amend the act of March 13th,
1831, "prescribing tbe ditties of county treas
urers," with an amendment by tbe House, was
referred to tbe Judiciary committee. ; -
Mr. PARISH, from tbe Penitentiary commit
tee, reported back Ihe bill for a New Peniten
tiary, aud upon bis recommendation it was made
the speoial order for Tueeda'y next
REPORTS OF COMMITTEES. FLAG.
The Senate agreed to tbe House amendments
to 8. J. R. No. 34 Concerning fltgs for tbe I
Capitol one to be located over each Chamber
Tbe Senate- went into eommittee of tbe
whole, Mr. Fisbcr in the Chair. After some
time the committee reported back the follow
H. B 267 to amend the road act of January
27, 1857. The object of the bill is to authorize
the county commispionera to direct an order to
open a road, either to supervisors or township
trustees, neierreu to tne committee on Koads.
n. B. 46 The auti amalgamation bill. Ju
H. B. 281 Amending section 1. of the act of
March 4, 1858, concerning incorporated compa-
a. B. 1S7 Supplementary to tbe act of
March 29, ltjbV. Laid on ibe tab o.
. 8. B. 194 Supplementary to the act of May
a, icaz, concerning cities ana incorporated vil
lages. Judiciary. .: ...
Mr. STANLEY offered the following, which
was adopted: '" '
RetoUed, That the committee on tbe Peni
tentiary be instructed to Inquire-whether vi
nuoos, spirituous or fermented, llqnors, tobaoco,
duu or cigars, uave been introduced, given,
uartercu vr worn to any ol the eonviots within
tbe Penitent arv.'dnrinirth.n. .... .11..
tion of law; and that they report the result of '
soch Inquiry to tbe Senate.
Mr. CUMMJNS, pn leave, introduced 8.B.
204 Defining the jurisdiction of the Probate
Court of Shelby county in criminal cases.
The Senate adjourned. t
CoaaicnoN. In the report of Mr Key's re
marks on the Militia Bill yesterday, there was
a gross typographical blunder whioh completely
confuted tbe sense of a material sentenoe. . Mr.
Key said tbat "in tbe southern part of the State
there is no necessity for military power." The
published report made him say directly the con
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
THURSDAY, Janury 24th, 1861.
six members answered to their names.
' The lollowiug bills were introduced, and read
tbe first time.
H. B. 305, by Mr. DEVORE To prohibit
brokers and private bankers from receiving and
paying out the notes of specie paying banks at
less than par value.
H. B. 306,'by Mr. MUSSON Defining the
jurisdiction of Ihe probate oourt of Champaign
H.B. 307, by Mr. MUSSON To enable the
Medloal College of Ohio, to pay its indebted
ness bv renewing its bondn.
The Speaker laid before the House tbo 1 ol
lowiug communication from the legislature
the State or Tennessee.
Joint rttolutiont adopted by th Lrgitlature of
Retolved by the Central Attembly of tlte State
of Ttnnnttt, That this general assembly bas
heard with profound regret of the resolutions
recently adopted by tbe State of New- York,
tendering men and money to tbo President of
tbe United States, to be used in coercing certain
sovereign States of Ibe South Into obedience to
the fedei a! government.
Retolved, Tbat this general assembly re
reives tbe action of the legislature of New
Yoik at an indication of a purpose upon the
part of the people of i be State to further com
plicate existing difficulties, by foroing tbe peo
ple of the South to the extremity of submission
or resistance, and so. regarding it, the governor
of tbe State of Tennessee ie hereby requested
to inform tbe executive of tbo State of New
York, that it is tbe opinion of tbis general as
sembly that whenever tho authuii ties of that
State shall send armed lorces to tbe South for
the purpose indicated in said resolutions, the
people of Tennessee, uniting with their breth
ren of the south, will, as one man, resist such
invasion of tbe soil of tbe South at all haztids
and to tbe last extremity.
W. C. WHITTHORNE,
W. C. WHITTHORNE, Speaker of the House of Representatives.
Speaker of the Senate.
Speaker of the Senate. Adopted, Jan. 18, 1861.
Mr. KRUM from the committee on Agricul.
ture reported adversely upon the petition of D
S. Austiu and others, for a law to encourage the
killing of orows.
Mr. SCOTT, of Warren, offered a resolution,
asking the Board of Public Works if iu tbeir
opinion the Public Works can be made self bus
taining which was adopted. v-
Tbe SPEAKER laid before the House the
resolutions ot tbe Democratic State Convention
of Wednesday January 23, which were referred
to tbe committee on Federal Relations.
Mr. JONES, of Hamilton, offered the fol
lowing resolution, which was referred to tbe
committee oo Federal Relations.
Whereas, Considerarions of paramount im
portance, to the whole country require tbat tbe
impending difficulties, discords, and controver
sies, between the North and South, should be
arrested without delay, upon some basis equally
fust and conciliatory to both sections of our
And. Whebeas, it is vain to atempt a set
tlement of these dissensions, unhappily existing
between the different sections of tbe Union upon
any other basis tban Ibat ot mutual concession
for tbe sake of the Union,
And. Whereas, The attempt thus far exerted
by our National Legislature, seems to bave
proved abortive, or inadequate to the great em
ergeucv no upon us,
And, Whereas, The border slave States bave
shown a degree of forbearance, moderation and
wisdom, calculated lo inspire us with confidence
that tbey are not deaf to tbe voice of reason
and conciliation, but are willing, and desirous
to be reconciled upon any fair and honorable
terms, tbat will secure to them all their Consti
tutional rights, and (qualities with their North
ern lister elates, and upon tnis basis are willing
to continue devotion and aunerence to tua Un
ion, therefore, be it
RttolotJ, by the General Attembly of Ike Statt
of Ohio, That tbe Executive of the State of
Ohio, be, and is hereby authorised, and request
ed forthwith to ak the co operation of tbe Ex
ecutives and Legislatures of the border free
States, vizi Pennsylvania, Indiana, Illinois and
Iowa, in sending a delegation of Joint Com
missioners to each of the legislatures of the
border Slave States, whose legislatures are now
in session, instructed to solicit tbeir co operation
in adopting aome basis of amity and mutual
friendship between said sister States, in order
to avert, it possible, tbo impending calamities
whiph now so fearfully menace tile io'egriiy of
Retolved, Tbat as soon as tbe oo operation of
the Governors of said border Free States shall
be obtained, Gov Deoolsoo. on ihe part of
Ohio, shall appoint three Commissioners to
represent tbe people of this State, as aforesaid,
in conjunction with a like number of Commie
sioneis on the part of each free State, before
(he legislatures, or a like number of Commia
doners on the part of each border Slave State. ,
On motion of Mr. MYERS tbe resolution
offered by him recommending the districting of
the State for tho choice of Presidential electors,
was taken irom tbe table, and referred to the
committee on tbe Judiciary. i -
Mr. BALDWIN moved that his resolution
In relation to daily adjournments be taken from
tbe table, which was agreed to.
Tbis resolution provides that tbe lioose shall
meet at uioe o clock A.M. with a view to bold
log but one session caoh day, for Ihe two weeks
following. . i '( i .'
.The yeas and nays were demanded on the
passage of ifou resolution, which resulted yeas
32, nays 61. -. n
Mr. FLAGG offered a resolution tbat tbe
members of Hie several Standing Committees
be excused each day at two o'clock r al , lor
tbe next two weeks. -
. Mr. FLAGG eaid the object of this resolution
was to give the committees lime to Drug np
their won. ..,
. Mr. ROBINSON said, with a view to meet
ing the call, he would move that the House do
now adiourn. '
V The ysas and nays were demanded and result
U yeas 50, nays 40. - '
I Rn th HnnntiAtiUul adlnnmpti. ' . I '
Note In tbe report of Tuesday, the House
Bill To prevent amalgamation of colors was
said to have- passed by a vote of yeas 60, nays
none. - 11 should be yeas ou, nays J,
FRIDAY, January 25th, 1861—10 A. M.
PETITIONS AND MEMORIALS.
Bt Mr. KEY Petition from officers and
Others of Hamilton county, for legislation far
tbe sate seeping and protection oi colored lu
natics. The memorial sets forth tbat such
paupers are now confined in the county jail.
Referred to the Hamilton county Delegation
By Mr. MOORE of J. J. Mills and 400
others, for legislation to promote Tomperance.
Committees oo Temperance. Alio petition of
John Smith and others ol Hamilton, Butler
county, for muoioipal legislation concerning the
Marshall of tbat city. Municipal Corpora
tions. By Mr EASON-of Barbara Bailey and 11
others of Wayne county, concerning personal
and property rights of women..
By Mr. OARF1ELD of Sophia Allen and
130 others of Geauga connty, on tbe same sub
ject, Committee on Woman's Rights.
sot Of March 13, 1850, amending the 8obool aot
for cities, &o, of February 21, 1849-Whole.
S. B. No. 202 Amending the Criminal act
of March 7, 1835-Whole. . ' ' "
8 B. No. 003 Amending tbe Ualversity acts
of April 9, 1852, aud March 11, 1853 Whole.
S. B No. 200 -To amend section 392 of the
Civil Code Judiciary. ,
8. B. No 201 Authorizing Incorporated com
panics to change their names and location of
their principal office Judiciary.
INTRODUCTION OF BILLS.
BT Mr. GARf I ELD, 8. B. No. 205: To
amend the aot, concerning incorporated com-
panics, passed May 1st, 1853, Read first
By Mr. READY, 8. B. No. 20G: To repeal
the act of February 10, 1860, supplementary to
the act of April 30th 1852, providing for com
pensation to tbe owners of property appropriated
to the use of tbe corporations.
By. Mr. POTTS, 8. B. 207: To fix the times
kf holding the Courts of Coa mon Pleas In No-
n 1 uscarawos counties.
Mr. HARRISON, from the Judiciary cb
mittee, which was directed to examine tbe statv.
utes of Ohio, and to report whether there were
any auts on the Statute Books In contravention
of ths Constitution of the United States. &o..
reported that but one section of a single aot of
such character was louua, and reported a bill ror
its repeal, as tot lows :
S. B. No, 208 To repeal tbe second section
of "an act to prevent kidnapping," passed April
17, 1857. The aot to go Into efi'eet upon its pas
sage. The rules were suspended, and the bill
committee of tbe Whole,
Mr. SCHLEICH from tbe same Committee
reported in favor of tbe passigeof8. B. No.
144To repeal an act passed April lvtb, leao.
which gives Probates Courts concurrent crimi
nal jurisdiction in oertain criminal cases, with
Courts of Common Pleas in Erie, Loons, Rich,
and Holmtu, Montgomery, Deleware, Franklin,
cioto and JeUersou. The law Is on rage 1221
of the 2d vol. of the Statutes. Laid on the ta
Mr. READY, from the same committee, re-
norted back House Bill No. 46. bv Dr. Stout
VTo prevent the amalgamation of the white
and colored races," with a recommendation tbat
A motion to engross lor third readme was do
Division was called, when, on motion of Mr.
Harrison, there was a call of the Senate.
Thirty. ono Senators present, Messrs. Cox and
Brewer being absent ou leave. Further proceed-
togs under tbe call were dispensed with, and tbe
bill came up on its passage.
Mr. fAKlSU regarded tbis a novel measure.
We bad got aloug 58 years without such a mea
sure, lie would lire to Know wbat particular
thing had occurred to make such a law necessary.
There had been disposition upon one side of tbe
Senate not to press its extreme measure at this
particular crisis, but while we withhold such
measures, tbe other side seem disposed to force
their extreme measures upon us requiring us
to take a step down hill. He (Mr. P.) was de
sirous to remain quiet, but if such thing were
diue ho would opeu bis mouth. He had no fear
oi tbe charge of ultraiam or Abolitionism. He
stood upon tbe broad plane of humanity, as
recognized by all civilized nations. But what
is this bill. It seems a violation of the natural
rights of mau. Tbe divine and all intelligent
human law recognizes the right of man to con
sider such things as a matter of taste, and to be
governed by such considerations. He had no
fears for false charges of amalgamation prin-t
ciptes. lie wouia consider amalgamation as
inexpedient, and would not advise it. But
tho people of Ohio with whom he is acanant-
ed have no such disposition. If any class of
whites bave such tastes it Is only those who
are reduced to the lowest depths of - moral de
gradation. There are countries where laws to
firevent elicit intercourse between the races are
oudly called for, but they are not oalled lor in
Ohio thank God! If you should strikeout the
intermarriage clause he might ultimately vote
tor it, but not as It is. He objected to tbe law
again, became it implies an eyU which does
not exist. There might bs such an evil as illicit
Intercourse between the races, and it is well to
prevent it as much as possible, but that there is
lntemarriage between the two races in Ohio, Is
an imputation upon tbe fair fame of Ohio which
be would resent. There ie not one marriage of
this kind in 50,000 in Ohio. But this bill U
a mere Buncombe. It la designed to see how
far the Republicans will go back. It Is Intend
ed to charge, if the bill ia defeated, that we are
amaigamationiats. tie did not wish lo say
anything against Democrats on this subject,
though ne could oo so, and he could say some
thing in their favor. But against the Renub
licaus no charges implied in this bill
could be laid Discoursing upon the subjeot of
amalgamation, Mr. Parish reminded the. Hen
ate that a distinguished citizen of Kentucky, who
bad been guilty ot tbe thing npeoibed inltbis
bill, was absolutely eleoted Vioe President ol
tbe United States. Mr. Pariah closed by de
nouncing tbe bill as an imputation upon the fair
fame or Ohio, and del ending the negroes from
persecution in this country, not Demg responei
ble for their own misfortunes. .
Mr. HARRISON wholly dissented from the
leoliEgH, sentiments and principles or tbe Sena
tor from Erie, so far as tbey relate to tbe merits
of this bill; and he wholly dissented from his
views upon current national qoeetioos. Tbe
Senator had intimated threats that in certain
events certain portions of tbe Republican party
would withdraw irom it. tie was not to be de
terred Irom discharging his whole duty regard
less of any intimidations. Where his country
and his party were hrongbt into contact, he
would let bis party slide.'
Mr. PARISH-So will I. ' '
Mr. HARRISON Bid he would faithfully
carry out every olearly defined principle of the
party, and there was nothing lo ita principles
which make it inoonsistant to exercise every
possible honorable effort at adjustment of our
national differences. He would go all lengths
to settle the distractions of the couutrv.
The Senator from Erie had Intimated
that there Is design to persecute a class of
inhabitants. He. Mr. Harrison, had na nre-
Udioe against any class, but he was in iavor of
maxipguhto, the home ol tbe whit eman. He
v would do every thing be squid constitutionally do ,
to discourage lurtntr immigration Into Ubio of tbe
African, and to oarry Out his polloy of keeping
Ohio for tbe white man, he would support this
bill. He would do nought to persecute the
African. He deprecated as muoh as any man
ooulddo.tbe first act of importation which
brought them into this couutry- He believed
God had intended Africa for the black
man, and America for tbo white man, and the
bringing of the African into this country, had
beau attended by all tbe sad consequences
wnicn wesnouia expect to iqiiowtne yidation
of natural laws. It was a, part of his polioy in
keeping Qbio for white men to discourage amal
gamation, and therefore be advocated this bill.
it is not intended to persecute the African.
neither is It intended for buncombe so far as
he was Involved- (f he desired buncombe,
be probably would vote for the bill, but
be desired to do right. He supposed
some of his constituents would be dis
pleased with it but he hoped not. It as his
opinion that all efforts to amalgamate the two
raoes would work to the destruction of bath, and
be would do everything rogardless of threats or
opposition to discourage it.
Mr. CUPPY got the floor ant the Senatotook
was read a second time, and referred to,
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
FRIDAY, JAN 25.
Prayer by Rev. M. Allen.
The following memorials were presented find
By Mr. BALDWIN The memorial of
the Treasurer and Commissioners of Mahoning
ounty, assing a cnange jn ioe ouioiai term ol
only Auditors -
N Vj Mr. KQSS from the County officials of
Carroll county for the same object. ' ' '
By Mr. GAMBLE from tbe County officers
ot Coshocton county for tbe same object.
By Mr. CARLlsLE-from the officers of
Fairfield eouuty for the same object.
By Mr. KRUM; from William Neleon and
96 others of Ashtabula, for a law restricting the
sale oi intoxieattng liquors. ' . .
By Mr. COX. from C. P.Abbyahd 13 others
Of Kuox, for the game object, - . ..
, By Mr. KOS3, Irom t . Mctivaw and 101 oth
ers of Carroll, for the same object.
By Mr. PLANTS, from Joseph Giles and 54
others ot Meigs county, for the sale ot the Pub
lie Works. -
Bt Mr. THOMPSON, of Summit.' from
Joseph Aukeny qf ijumm.lt, for an amendment
of the divorce laws of Ohio. .
By. Mr. JONES, of Seneca, from IsaaoTan.
oer and 63 others of Seneca, against domestic
animals running at large.
By Mr. BROWNE, oi Miami, from William
Linn and 67 others of Miami, against the na
of the canals on the Sabbath.
By Mr. BLEECKER-from G. VV Swelgart
and 829 others of Richland, for a change in
ths Constitution so as to reduce the the number
of members of the General Assembly.- Also
from G. W. Swelgart and 330 others of Rich
land, for a law to require litigants to pay the
court and fury (or tbe benefit of tbe county. ,
Tne following bills were read a second time
and referred.. . , .. . i-. , ,
H.B. 397 To exempt county and district
agricultural fair grounds from taxation.
theUe"d a Wrd timo on Tuesday next,
H. B. 301 To amend "an aot supplementary
to an aot for the Inspection of certain articles
therein enumerated," passed March 9, 1831,
passed February 17, 1857. " - ; ( ,- ,-
a. u. jo -supplementary to an act entitled
"an act to require mortgages or bills of sale of
persoual property to be deposited with tbe town
ship clerks," passed Feb. 24, 1846 "'- -
H . B. 303 To extend the time of payment of
section sixteen, township seven, range seven,
school lands lo Monroe county.- -
Notice of the introduction of bills was given:
By Mr. KERR To amend tbe laws regulat
ing the election of County Clerks. . . . .,
By Mr. HITCKCOCK-To provide for the
olearlng of obstructions in rivers In oertain cases.
By Mr. HADDOW To provide for the dis
position of unclaimed costs.
Mr. ROSS, from the Committee on Fees and
Salaries, reported back House Bill 163 sup
plementary to the act defining the duties of
Coroners, wlibcome verbal amendments, which
were agreed to, when the bill was ordered to be
Mr. KRUM, from the Committee on' Agri
culture, reported back tbe House resolution re
lative to tbe protection of Agricultural Socle
ties, with the opinion the no lurther legislation
on the subject is uecessary.wbicb was agreed to.
Tbe Committee on Municipal Corporations
reported back H. B. 248, and recommended its
Indenaite postponement, wbeu tbe bill was re
ferred.to Mr. Kerr as a select committee,
Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, from tbe Com
mittee on Finance, reported back H.B 268
To reduce to one all acts providing for tho levy
of Taxes, and recommended . its indefinite
postponement, when the bill ' was referred to
Mr. Seolt of Jefferson, as a select Committee,
Air. WOODS from the Judieiary Committee,
reported back H. B. 280 -To amend, the Act to
preserve the purity of elections, with amend
ments, providing that the beads of families re
moving from one township or ward, .to another
withiu tbe same county or city may vote Imme
diately, except for municipal offices, which
amendments were agreed to; when tbe Bill was
ordered to be read a third time on Tuesday
next. . ' ' . :. 1 , !':,'.
Mr, VINCENT from (he Finance Committee
reported back H. B. 71 Amending the sub
treasury law without recommendation.
This bill alters the provision r-o as not to re
quire speoie payments In so large a proportion
sat present. , . . , ',
Mr. ANDREWS moved tbat It be lndefl
nilely postponed; as it was, he said, calculated
to lay a vandal band upon tbe snb treasury sys
tem. ' . r, ..- -. ,
Mr- BROWNE, of Miami, opposed this mo
tion, as be thought the present system would
soon require all taxes to be paid in gold and
silver. .,, ., , ... ,
Mr- FLAGG regretted the disonssion of this
bill now, as it brought up the whole subject of
live sub treasury system adopted as tbe result of
tbe dear-bought experience ol tbe State in its
recent loss of over $400,000 He contended tbat
specie was abundantly plenty to pay, tbe taxes
oi tne oountry. .. . .
Mr STEADMAN, moved that the bill be
relerred to tbe Committee of the whole.
Mr. WOODS opposed tbe reference, or at
least the provisions of the bill. Tbo Bill was
theo referred to Committee of tbe wholo.
Mr. FLAGG, from tbe Committee on Finance,
reported back sundry memorials asking for a
change in the oflklal term of County Auditors,
recommending, as tbe unanimous opiniou of tbe
Committee, that tbe changeought not to be
made which report was agreed to "
Mr. MONAHAN from tha Mil hi a rWv
mittee,. reported back H.B. 216 To amend tbe
laws for tbe rogulation of the Volunteer Militia
with sundry amendments, when tbe bill and
pending amendments were . ordered to be
: ' Mr. DAVIS, from tbe committee on munici
pal corporations, reported back House Bill 2t6
Relating to the publication of tbe By-Laws
ot villages, ano recommended thai It be Indefi
Mr. DAVIS explained tbat as this bill dis
pensed with tbe newspaper publication of vil
lage ordinances, it might lead to confusion and
trouble, from want of knowledge of tbe muni
cipal laws of a village.
' Mr. MYERS, tbe author of the biU, said it
had been introduced as a matter of economy;
and be had hoped to see it supported by Mr. 6.
who was an economist in legislation.
Mr. ANDREWS regretted that he could not
vote for his friend's bill; but be thought tbe
present system of publication the economical
Mr. CARLISLE moved that tbe Bill be re
ferred to the author as a select committee.
Mr. DEVORE opposed the bill because" It
was important tbat the ordinances of villages
should he read and known by people out of the
Tilicgo mm wwii H iu - .
The Bill was then referred lo Mr Myers.
Mr. HILLS, from the Committee on Koads
and Highways, reported back. ' .
S. B 188 Relating to tbe relinquishment of
ooiporats roads, bridges, to., with a recom
meudation that the bill be passed.
Mr. CARLISLE explained tbe objects of the
bill, when it was read a third time aud passed
yeas 82, nays 11. "
Mr: VINCENT moved tbat tbe vole by whioh
the bill passed be reconsidered, and tbat the mo
tion to reconsider be laid on tbe table, which
agreed to, when '
Tbe House took a recess. '
Supreme Court of Ohio
TUESDAY, Jan. 22, 1861.
Hon. Jacob BrlnkerhoCT, Chief Justice; lion. Joslah
gcott, Hon. Milton Butliff, Hon. W. V. Peck and lion.
Wm T. Oholson, Judges. ,
L. J. CRITCHFIELD, Reporter.
No. 1W. The Bute of Ohio so. John Drake vs.
James M. Raonaetal. .
Information in the nature of a quo warranto.
A special act passed prior to ths adoption of the Con
stitution of 1851, authorised eommlssloners thrln
named to open books, receive rabaoriptions to capital
stock and thereupon to orgtnlsa a corporation under It.
No steps were taken by theoomsslsiioners toward such
subscription and organisation util after the Const it,
tion took effect, bnt snob, subscriptions were mado and
organlattlon effected, within Ue period limited by said
special act for that purpose Held
1st. That the speeialejot was not abrogated or rr pealed
by Ihe eei-ond section of Article 13, of the Constitution
of 1951, nor by Ihe act "to erysU and rwaav rail road
companies" passed May 1st. iril. s
x. mat said second section is prospective and not re
trospective in Its Intent and application, oonfarrinsmare
ly an authority to legislate, and does not repeal unao-
oepieu acts oi incorporation enacted under too constitu
tion of 1MW. Citizens Bask of fiteabenvtlle v. Wright,
Auuuur, u uuiu phis nvpons,ejo, toiiowca and approv
ed. Demurrer overruled.
No. A3. Solomon gturgesssc Co. y. The Bgnk of 01r
- Reserved In the District Court of Plekway county,
L. as caihler of defendants, proposed, by Tetter, to sell
plaintiffs a bill of exchanic dram bv B. at Oo fortS.OUO.
at the price of principal, Interest, and current rale of
oicuange oi tua same. p. et uo. oy tetter accepted Ihe
proposition, aod forwarded the money In DavEsnt. L.
received the money, and gave credit as expressed by let
ter plaintiff enclosing a bill by V. at Co., strangers
w piaiuuus. taua enuoreea wunout recourse bT at a
stranger, and not endorsed by defendants.) for 3,000,
cnarging inereior tne same price, informing mem the B
et Co. bill was tone, and addlnr "but this bill la ner-
fectly safe. To which the plaintiffs replied hy letter
"lour favor with stated Inolosura is received, and Is
vary satisfactory." B. ek Oo. were nnable hy tha nee of
due diligence to collect tne UU. Held.
1st. The cashier L. Is to be regarded as the ajent of the
defendants, In the ttansactloo.
Sod. That the affirmation of ths oashler, accompanying
the bill sent to the plaintiffs, that the "bill is perfectly
sate, amountea id a warranty, or a representation in the
nature of a guaranty on the part of defendants that the
bill was collectable. .. . .,
Judgment for plantlCs. , '
Qholsoa and Peck, J. J . dissented.
No. SO. Samuel Dlanrhtrd Treasurer of Lucas county,
et al. vs. Fredrick Bissell. Irror lo the Court of com
mon Please of Lucas county. Kc served in Ibe District
SooTT. J. ' ' ! i
By Ihe original charter of ths city of Toledo It wis
bounded oq the south-east by the centre of the Maunue
river, which is a vigable stream. Upon the petition of
tne corporation, pursuant to the provisions of the leth
SM. of the act to provide for the orartnliatlorJof cities and
incorporated villatna:(8w. As Cr. Bt. 14117.) the Oonniw
Commissioners of LuoMconnt. ordered an extension or
in iimns so as to include an unincorporated vintage, and
other adjoining lands on the southeast side of the river.
Held, 1. That the territory soannexad was contiguous to
un original oily, t . ,
8. Thatsacb annexation might bs ordered without the
consent and ajtainst the remonstrance of a malorit of tho
persons resiuiug on wm annexed territory.
Lsnds thus annexed art liable to local taxation on as
count of pre-existing city debts.
The provisions of said section It, are not In conflict
wtintneeensuiuuoiu . )ii -ij n, ,- i
Powers V. OomuMtsnonera of Wood aonnt! 8. ffiito SL
nop. approved ana followed.- ' r - rr,- -
An Order of annexation made bv tha fJonnt flommla
slooera In the exercise of Jurisdiction acquired pursuant
io etaiuu, inougn mora to be reviewed and eel aside by
the Oourt of Common Pleas, la not void, and eannot be
collaterally Impeached. ...
An assessment of taxes made pursuant to an ordinance
passed by a Olty Ooancll, Is not rendered invalid by tha
omtatton ot tne presiding ontcer of th Council to sign
The Vvnealltur Hinaa of ffia laf u.. of the, ej-t A 10AQ
for the organisation of oities and Incorporated villages,
did not abrogate the school systems then existing, nor re
peal the special laws creating toast In the several towns
and oltlee of the State. -'
Judgment of tha Uourt of flaamna PIms mhw (w-
Jnnctlon dissolved and petition of Ihe plaintiff below dls-
Mo. tl. Nicholas Lonxwortb. Jtm-itl. IIUDt,il'
In Chancery. Hewrred in Clark eouniy.
BrloMrlioS O. I . Held
1. I lo a proMfrdlns In Sanity for relief on tlx (rouml
of Iraad, th liptsot tlnuappllaj In tqnity Inantlotyio
lb statute of limitation!. Begins to run only iroin too
tint of tho Sticoveiy ol tne fraud.
I. When U. having purohawd and Uktn a eonvoyanot
from P. of Wb acres, parcel of a larger tiaot of laad,
undertakes, not only tor btmielf buliu the egent of P.,
U snrrey off his 110 acre, and, through m-itake, In
cludes therein a surplus oi mi acre more inat ne it en-
titled to, and, prior to tbe lapse of twenty oneyeara dlt
eovers such mistake, bnt conceals the ease from the
heirs of P.. this louche fiand as will prevent a oourt of ,
equity froai giving him the benefit of any lapse of line
wnicn ooourred prior to tne discovery oi tne iraun.
ieoioe ror uoaplaloant, and reference oracreu.
No. 6-J. Oebhart Denlse. vs The State vf t bio.
lrror to the District Oourt of Butler eouniy. Beilitd
and dismissed at coat of plaintiff in error.
No.&l. Daniel Tindall v. Michael Uiltere. Error
(6 the District Oourt of Seneca eouniy, Jndgmerl a -firmed
Mo farther report will be mads of the esse.
Miller Jt.Jooes v. Miller t Jefferson. Mo
tion to file petition In error. Orerrulud.
No, 0.1. Richard Miner v. P. Ft. W. fc C. R. U Oo.
Motion for leeye lo file petition In error. Overruled.
No. t. Jacob Wolf y Jeoob Meyer. Motion to r
Instate case. Granted. .
No. 90 it 91. Ward, Oohle. it at., v. Howard, et at. '
Motion to take cases No. IBS et 195 oa the general docket
out of their order for hearing . Overruled.
No. 93. William Bellows, v The City Council of Cln
clnnatl. Motion for a writ of mandamus. Alternitive
writ allowed. - - -
No. S3. Albert Pin (born, v The Btate of Ohio. Mo
tion for re-hearlng of former motion for the allowance
of a writ of error. Orerru'e I-
No. W. Patrick Mcllugh, v. The State o Ohio. Mo
tion for the allowance of a writ of error. Overruled.
No. 93. William Mathews, v. Mary Jane Criboett.
Motion for leave to file petition ta error.
JPtr Curiam. Held, that, in aa aoton by a female to
recover damages for a breash nf promise to marry, evl
denoe of eeduetlon of plaintiff by defendant, is ai one of
Ihe circumstance of the ease, competent, and may be
considered by 'be Jury In estimating the amount of dam
ages to be awarded to the plaintiff.
At the residence of bit son-in-law, W. Nelson. Bsq., ,
In Nelsonvllle, Athens county, Ohio, on Monday morn
ing, Deo. 10th, LEWId STBENHOD, In the 70th j ear of
Ths deceased wafebom In ths old Block House, in
Wheeling Vs., on ths day June, 1,01, cam to Ohio
In 1805, and settled on Bait Creek, Muskingum oounty,
about eight miles tut of Zanesvllle, where, Id 1811 -he
was united In marriage to Mlsi pheet Borton, daugh
ter of Daniel Horton, Xiq., of Muskingum oounty.' Ths
nextfyear after their marriage. Rev. Elder Meeks organ-'
lied, In their Immediate vicinity,- Ihe first Baptist
Chunsh, perhaps, In Ohio, with which Pather Bteeorod
and his wlfeat once united. Thedejessed was unas
suming and retlrelng Id his manners and habits never
aspiring to distinction, but alwat awake to the call' of du
ty and humanity. In the war of 181S, he went af tha
call of his country to her defence, and served under Ibe
lamented Gen. Harrison. Alter Ihe war, he Was ever
known ai a respee'ablecltlten and successful fanner of '
Muskingum county, until the year ItiCJ, when he ease,
with his excellent wife, to reside In lhltvlllags, Ne.'
sonvlllt,; where some of their children hid previously
settled. Borne years ago, tbe deceased was called to
mourn the death of his two youngest sons. Ths resec
tion lhat they died faraway among strangers, with no
klnd'f rlend near, and Ibe fact that they were soon follow
ed toHbe grave by ths faithful and devoted mother, who
had sollong been the partner of all his Joys and sorrows, -fell
with a crushing weight open the heart of the hus
band and father, and cut a shade oier all his subsequent
declining years. During his sojourn here, IatherHUfn-'
rod was most distinguished for his benevolenoe to the
poor and suffering. This feeling prompted him te set k
out the destitute and needy, especially tbe aged, and the
r widow and orphan, and not only administer of his
own ability, (ss he did most cheerfully and liberally)
but to press their claims on the community, a nd solicit
and receive contributions for their relief. Those who .
knew him best say this was always the character of th
man. He attended church very regularly, and was al
ways ready to contribute to her various Interests; bat ss
the church of his choke had no organisation In this place -he
never dissolved his connection with or removed his
membership from the church in Uusktogua county; but
where bis name, with thst of his wife, were enrolled in
the days of their youth, there tbey remained until ¬
T. L. M.
Fiobate Hollos Battlement of Aeoounta.
THE FOLLOWING ACCOCIPITM HATk .
been filed in Ihe Probate Court, of franklin eeemta
Ohio, and will be heard for settement, on Wedaesdar
the 20th day of February, A. D. IMil, to wit!
The final eoconnt of Peter Uorloeker. gaardlan of u
CharlesgW. Benediol; the Inal account of Ilisa Y. Lu !
cai, Executrix of of Martha Oibb's will; the final account
" v I-"", axeeutrlx of (Margaret Lucas' will:
the final account of Benjamin Boatley, guardian of Mary
A. Agler; the final account of Ilnleomb Toiler, guardian
of James Pendleton (insane); the final accounts of James
M. Parker, administrator cr the estates of John Parker K. ',
deceased, and Samuel Parker deceased: the second ac- "
counts of Benjamin lleatley, guardian of Sarah E. As
tar, Orin W. Agler, Missouri A. Agler, SopbronlaE.
Agler and Theresa Ida Agler; Ihe stcond acoouaU of
James Llndsey, guardian of Thomas and Lockhart Kan- -
eey; the second account of Leonard Humphrey, one of
the executors of Chauncy Bumpbrry'a will, the second
account of Ruben ChatBn, administrator of James P. ' ,1
. . , . -. avwHu, vl , , pwictara
of Cornelius Swickardf the first account of
7 . '." "" "niy uea: tne nrsl account
f Christopher Taite guardian of Jane M. Kinney,
Catharine A. Ktnnntml n.n. a vi ....
" vw.m. mm . ntUHCf, IUV UlBt WC
tVrnt2f Samuel McElhlnney guaidlan of Mary Jane and
" .nMnurj wiiu mv urai account oi j. a,, refers
executor of the will of Mary ii. Peters deceased. t
JanMrluUtw C. B. ALBHBY, Probata Judge. I ; '
HOWARD & OO'S.
AMERICAN WATCHES, '
CALL AT HO. 83, SOUTH HIGH .,'
and examine our new make of
manufactured hy K. HOWARD fc CO . Boston, Hue.
-""- ,r eupimor ie nnyuuog evf offered i
to thenuh n. hrtnrnr. II..ln. .k ?... " 1
I can sell them at prices to rait the times. I hare Just
twvivcu a ntrg aioox 01
j AMERICAN WATCIIE9,
manufactured by APPLEtON, TBA0y,tet OQ j also, a
fine assortment ot. f ', ' : i, . ,,-1-
ENGLISH AND SWISS WATCHES,
' In Gold and Silver Ctsosi at Panlenrlcaa.
J"1" , W. J. 1AVAOB.
COAi; JSJStt) WOOD!
TH1 SUBSCRIBER WILL DELIVER THI
U : BEST, QUALITYn!u;
Wnnn ; Q AUTTn 4TT nnr rm 1
i y vi, on it juu nnu- or Lilt
, 1 To any part of tho city for
83,50 PER COIJD, '
And 4 feet Wood tor ,
2,50 PER CORD.
Also Ihe different kinds of Goal as low as any other
dealer, and, "sympathlilni with ths pubUu,lsow
ZANESVILLE 0B MTJIjUKQPM
COAL FOR 9 CTS.J AND
NUT , GOAL OR, DUTT.v
' FOR 7CTS.PER BUSHEL. l'4
Tard and office, IU, South Third street, near the See- .
ond Presbyterian Church. t M ','. "
A. BiBLOW, Ajjeat.
Culnnbni, Jan. 81. ' ' ' a Jr.: i, ;dim -r
Granville Ohio, ;r Female ,7 Academy
. .IT .1
THE SPRING Aft D SUniffRR StS
snntl mylll Mnmanaa Dt.-. It .a. a r., . T .aa. , .r
- - . .u. uw Miumuau ua ennr
tlaa education of our daughters, at a reasonable cost. '
, Address W. P. KEIIH P.1.,,.1,,.1
. i ; . " ' OranvUM, Ohio. ""
' Refer to Ool. 0. W. Hairrrnirt-. v
JanW dlAw3w Hon. A. L. Puain. Senate. ""
U Kfnjeiisr - are , A. uvvv c-iasinu
Democratic PrlnUsgOfhoe. looatad la a flourishing
towoiin Southern Ohio, Is for tale upo good terms, for '
a good Printer, who ean give auiULda references, a good
open In ing Is offerea
Auoeae sailor I
' J ) ' -Or.
i "I :l
'A -1.1 tmJ'-.fl
a l.tRfiH Hnv OF LAND g.VIIWi -
A. oa tbe National Boad, Wcat of Columbus, within i
from two lo fivo Bailee from IN, elty. Tbe properly will
sold lo lets to suit pareaasers, and on favorable terms. -. .
A Aonlv to -
JOHN W.AMJDUKB8. 7
iaoiiMMW-- Atent lor jonn o. Ho low..
. Columbus, January 10. "
- I ' mi
xml | txt